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The Kalona News
Kalona, Iowa
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August 3, 1900     The Kalona News
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August 3, 1900
 

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CHILDREN RUST IN SUMMER. " ~orse th~n s:teatlng!" retnrned MLles, Utr]ht ~[ental Dlver$iol, I)TlringVaca- ,'--', .----. .---, .--', a I J i Uil , tion Ia of G, reat Benefit to q~hem . ~"---- )"~.. .~, ~ .v" ~ ,~, ,.~ ,A, ~ ,.~ ~, ~*~:~ II~ ........ tlxmk- |t ~- -w ~.~-~ w ~~,~.~.~L~a "That chlhh'en do rust out (hn'lng the ~ ] ~ ~, ~ . [ l~iii~~~~; a ,v,-ite B. ,,a,,'- 'I U LCt I 11 1 C! U "I'JU II sou. In the L,, ies" t o,ue Jou,'n,tl. I --r ...... ...... /-- -- I "That se,'eral wee~s of ti,( abe, ly too ~ .~l - " --- " I~ ~~~ ,bert school ,,,,,st spent in r,i,- I '( 1 ~ " m re~c& th'~t sue might n.lv~ received the , -" .... " .~ _ I ~ ,-,.~,,~.u.,. r~ ~zJ r~, ,-~- r,c WJ.=:~.~~'~ ~xi can De restlU]etl 'Ill l('t 'ritl'S Know ~ )1 I~---'-~ '"~" I l~r~ I ~]~a~t~ ' . ...... ." . " ~ I I"~-- ~ ~ ~'I'~~Oe restore l. 'l",,, c,lld' I,t't,',, is not I e.or. )outr .. rr, ea In a receptive colalithm; it has becll ~ Io.)'' ~/ ~, ~-" L d .... l}~ b(~ ~ ~ ff~rS ,[~t~ lar employm;.nt i,rovided it be iuter- careful ot' .-l at he s,,id, ppes IL .... "" ' ," "h lr ' ~ h~ n ~_~x..~ ii}l~l ,j~ll~l;i,,\\\~--~ "Mrs BraI 'lz m wrme t ) you" wimt d d lifeless t ...... the last day of sctmol comes they are quite as glad to resume their work in the fall even of its interest is not great. & boy--or more frequently a girl--will somethues overwork, m)t hecause he is pushed, but because he is permitted. Very seldom will either a boy or "t gi~l choose to do nothing. One may choose to do things other than those wc re- quire, and so be called idle or htzy; but tO be doing SOhlelhi~l~ is the lPttll]'al condition, and the condition that is 1)re- ferred. So strong is the instinct to be aetiw~ in lx)lh mind and hody timt when left to themselves our chihh'en will find something to tit) in spite of us, and too frequently it is something that might better net be done." The Trnst Problem To a thoughtful wind is one of serions import, for it creeps upon society before you are aware of its existence, in tills respect much resembling the various dis- orders which attack the stomach, sucit as constipation, indigestion and dysi)epsla. t:[ostetter's Stomach Bitters is the one reliable remedy for all such ailments. A Trifle Too Good. Chat>pie--I wish to---aw--purcha~e ~,u umbrelht. Dealer--Umbrella, sir; yes, sh'. Itere Is something just out, sir--$10. Oliappie--Ob, not that kind. i've got one of that kind, don't you know. I want SOL~ething to use when it wains, don't you know."--New York Weekly. Try Grain-O! Try Grain-O! &ak your Grocer to-day to show you package of GRAIN-0, the new food drink that takes the place of coffee. The children may drink ~t without injury aM well as the adult. All who try it like it. GRAIN-0 has that rich seal browli of Mocha or Java, but it is made from pure grains, and the most delicate stomach re- ceives it without distress. the price of coffee. 15c and 25c per package. Sold by all grocers. Her Work. "I~.ind lady," he inquh'od as he In- the staff of a great daily jour- "what is your work in this journal- e~tablishme nt ?" write tim "Rex cries of a Bachelor,' sir," she replied sweetly. Sure Enough, I'm awfully tirc~ of our parlor and old bric-a-brac. ~m I; let's have a rummage ll's Catarrh Cure. Price 75 cents. covers England, Ireland and the Chan- not one of the British | manager of Ar- at the Trans- at Omaha, Neb,, qng of Peruna, as a cure for that common phase of summer c~- tarrh, l~aown as indigestion. M i s s Kennedy says: "i found tile con- tinual c h a n g e of diet incidental to eight years' travel- ing completely up- set my digestive system. In cousult- ing several physi- cians they de~ided I suffered with ca- tarrh of the stem- at~h. "Their prescrip- it(ms did not seem to help me any, so, reading of the re* Inarkable cures el- footed by the use of Peruna, I decided to ~ry it, and soon found myself well repaid. "I have now used peruna for about and feel completely reJuvenaled. I permanently cured, and do not hesio u~stinted praise to your great rome- of sumnaer catarrh are first, chromo second, derangements of the stomach third, impure blood. '.h being the ease anyone who knows any- whatever aleut the operations of Peru~ta understand why this remedy s a permanent cure for summer cmtarrh, It eradicates chronic catarrh from tim system, invigorates the stomach lind liver, cleanses the blood of all impurities, e.nd the, tofot'~ permanently cures by removing the eaus~,---s ~st of maladies peculiar to hot weather. The cause being removed thesy-mptoms diaappe~ of themselves. "Bummer Catarrh" seat free to any address by ~2h~ P~runs Me4t~lne Co,, Columbus, 0hi~,, she say T' demanded Esme, after this hmg Give CIIAI'TER XXV. If is the very fag end of the season, very hot weather in July, and y~ crowds linger on in town, nnable to tear them- selves away. Among the crowd one morning itt the row sits Gussie, deter- mined to see the season "out," as she says, to the bitt~r end. She delights in London, and is by no means looking for- ward to the orthodox two months st the .~aside. Esme, on the contrary, Is yearrt- irlg for the deep, cool country lanes, the hay fields and the little, trickling streams around Maxto~a, and it Is only Gusshe's urgent insistence that keeps her at her side. Gussie had stigmatized two stiff, res1~ct~rble, elderly ladies as "a funny old pair of jack-daws," when her atten- tion was attracted by Miles--actually Mile.,~--riding; going up the ride on a very fine, brown horse, accompanied by an elderly g~entleman, ~itb whom he was tn deep conversation. "It's my cousin, I mean," corre~etlng herself, "riding it--Captain Brabazon. "Oh, impetuously, "1 wish he would look this way! How stupid of him! Esme," tnrning qni,-kly to her sister, "do you see: Miles and tke beautiful horse he is hid- ing7 Where on earth did he get itT' "Ku~h, Gusaie," said the uther, in a low voice. "Don't you know what horse it is? rt's poor Teddy's charger," with a sob in her throat. "W'hat! You don'~ say s~'. Oh. then I must see it. Mr. Delaf~sse," excitedly to her escort, "hurry, hurry along and beckon him! Say I wish 1o see him at once! He is ~fiding my poor brother's lmrse; he brought it tmme." And thereupon, in spite of Esme's agon- ized um~poken appeal, Mr. l~lafosse was di~atehed up the ride to summon Miles. In three miuut(~ more he was beside the railings, and Oussie was leaning over them, full of m~thnsiasm, surprise and ad- miration, ~proaehiug her eou~hn for his neglect in her most Sln~ghtly manner. Esme laid her hand (m the ~,mmoth. hard neck of Teddy's charger and s}]id in a 10w voice: "So. this is Kitt.y? Fro--I'm glad you brought her home, Miles," raising her ey(~ to his; but the strain was too severe, beyond her endurance. The memory of Teddy, the presence of Miles, who was lean,ing over Kitty's neck and looking straight dowu into her upt~rned face, were too much for her composure. Great big tears sprang to her eyes in spite of a valiant struggle to suppress thmn, and one of them actually fell on Kitty's browu nose. She hastily turned, without another look or word. and pee- cipitatety so~ght her chair, with her eyes on the gronnd, and her parasol held welt between her.~elf a'ad Mr lynx-eyed elder sister. A little later Gussie and her sister, iu thNr smart victoria, w~th s~perb-~epping cobs, were bowling homeward for dimmer, to which Gnssie had invited Miles. The dinner lmrty was a rather dull affair, dt~pile of Onssie's French cook, and her own unflagging power of sustain- ing conversation. E~me sat be~de Mr. H,pburn, and endeavored to eat what was placed before her, and to talk to her cotnpanion, with but small sue(w-as. The ~cial atmosphere llround ller was over- charged. When the ladi(~ rose she retir- ed altogether, aml did not reappear dur- ia~g the remainder of the evening; her head ach~M badly--it was no empty ex- ctlse this time. Gum.~ie took an tmaccountable pleasure in bringing Miles and Esnle together. The situation was piquant; it gave her an odd sensation to watch them stealthily, and there was a fine flavor of danger about the whole W o,:e~,ding that appealed to her love of excitement. She was a mass of (~)ntradictions. She did not mean her sister to marry this g(rod-looking, imr, e- eun4ous eoa.~in, arid yet she could not re- sist asking him to her house. Sll'e was, as we have before remarked, like a child playqng with combustibles, and wouht be not a little startled if she made a grand eon.flagration. Two days later Miles s~ood at the Vashon doorstep, holding parley with one of her powdered giants. Mrs. Vaslton went out riding about h~f an hour ago, but." cneouragingly, said the man. "Miss Brabnzon is at home." At this erigieal moment the yotmg lady herself appeared upon the stairs. She was drawing on her gloves. "GtLssie is not at h~me," she said, of- feting her hand formally. "And you are goi~kg out, too?" inter- rogatively. "Ye~; just to Kensington Gardens.'" "Then, in tha~ case, if you will allow me, I will accompany yon," walking be- side her down the ste~s as lie spoke. The impassive Jeames st~d with his hand ~a the door. and ]oo~ked after the couple/with an air of ahno~t paternal v~edietion. "What a warm day It is." observed M~I~, strikh~g at once into that very safe snbject--he weather. "Yes, broiling. Guile will be ~orry to mis.~ you," she observed politely, a~ they strolled slowly ae~o~ the gra~s, "but she will be at home all the after- noon," seating herseM, as she spoke, ca a wooden bench. "1 am nat gaing any tarther; thanks." But Miles did not ac- cept this e~t dt~mLmall on the e~a- ~ary, ll~ sat dow~ beside her, exelaimlag: "Not going any l~a'~l Neither am L In'fact, E~me, my visit to-day was not to (tussle, but to you."- "To meT' very slimy. "Yc